Monday, November 2, 2015

New Issue: Leiden Journal of International Law

The latest issue of the Leiden Journal of International Law (Vol. 28, no. 4, December 2015) is out. Contents include:
  • Editorial
    • Sergey Vasiliev, On Trajectories and Destinations of International Criminal Law Scholarship
  • International Legal Theory
    • Isabelle Ley, Opposition in International Law – Alternativity and Revisibility as Elements of a Legitimacy Concept for Public International Law
    • Matthew Windsor, Narrative Kill or Capture: Unreliable Narration in International Law
  • International Law and Practice
    • Sari Graben & Peter Harrison, Arctic Networks and Legal Interpretations of the UN Commission on the Limits of the Continental Shelf
    • Marcin Kałduński, A Commentary on Maritime Boundary Arbitration between Bangladesh and India Concerning the Bay of Bengal
    • Mauro Megliani, Vultures in Courts: Why the UNCTAD Principles on Responsible Financing Cannot Stop Litigation
    • Adamantia Rachovitsa, Fragmentation of International Law Revisited: Insights, Good Practices, and Lessons to be Learned from the Case Law of the European Court of Human Rights
  • Hague International Tribunals: International Court of Justice
    • Mini-Symposium on the ICJ Judgment in Croatia v. Serbia
    • Andrew Mamo, Introduction to the Mini-Symposium on Croatia v. Serbia
    • Payam Akhavan, Balkanizing Jurisdiction: Reflections on Article IX of the Genocide Convention in Croatia v. Serbia
    • Andrea Gattini & Giulio Cortesi, Some New Evidence on the ICJ's Treatment of Evidence: The Second Genocide Case
    • Caroline Fournet, The Actus Reus of Genocide in the Croatia v. Serbia Judgment: Between Legality and Acceptability
    • Paul Behrens, Between Abstract Event and Individualized Crime: Genocidal Intent in the Case of Croatia
    • Martin Steinfeld, When Ethnic Cleansing is not Genocide: A Critical Appraisal of the ICJ's Ruling in Croatia v. Serbia in relation to Deportation and Population Transfer
    • Giulia Pecorella, Rape and Sexual Violence in the ICJ's Judgment in Croatia v. Serbia
  • International Criminal Courts and Tribunals
    • Athanasios Chouliaras, A Strategic Choice: The State Policy Requirement in Core International Crimes
    • Maria Granik, Indirect Perpetration Theory: A Defence
    • Sofia Stolk, ‘The Record on Which History Will Judge Us Tomorrow’: Auto-History in the Opening Statements of International Criminal Trials